Consultant Paediatrican in Emergency Medicine
Jen, a Glaswegian at heart, crossed the east-west divide in 1992 to study Medicine at Edinburgh University. Having graduated from here she pursued a career in Orthopaedics before seeing the light and converting to Emergency Medicine. She joined the South-East Scotland Emergency Medicine team in 2004 and developed her interest in Paediatric Emergency Medicine.
Jen commenced her post as a Consultant in Emergency Medicine at the Royal Hospital for Sick Children in March 2010. She also does sessions at the Royal Infirmary of Edinburgh. Jen is keen to continue to develop paediatric research at the RHSC and to “Bridge the Gap” in Adolescent Emergency Medicine.
1. Imaging Paediatric Blunt Abdominal Trauma in the Emergency Department: Ultrasound vs. Computerised Tomography. JG Browning, AG Wilkinson, T Beattie. Emergency Medicine Journal 2008;25(10):645-8
2. Children less than 16 Years Attending an “Adult” Emergency Department: Are we Bridging the Gaps? JG Browning, S Khadr, J Cassidy, B Wilson, A Henderson, Z Dunhill, A Oglesby. Annals of Emergency Medicine 2008;51(4):502
3. Vulnerable Adolescents in the Emergency Department: Are we providing optimal care? JG Browning, S Khadr, J Cassidy, B Wilson, A Henderson, Z Dunhill, A Oglesby. Annals of Emergency Medicine 2008;51(4):484
4. Use of Non-Invasive Ventilation in UK Emergency Departments. JG Browning, B Attwood, A Gray Emergency Medicine Journal 2006;23(12):920-1
5. Is the Harborview Assessment for Risk of Mortality Score, HARM, an improved measure of patient mortality in Scottish trauma patients compared to TRISS? EL James, JG Browning, J Hendry, A Gray. Canadian Journal of Emergency Medicine 2006;8(3):s10
6. Can we abolish Skull X-Rays for Head Injury in Children? MJ Reed, JG Browning, AG Wilkinson, T Beattie. Archives of Diseases of Childhood 2005;90:859-864
7. Imaging Head Injured Infants: Effect of a Change in Policy. JG Browning, MJ Reed, AG Wilkinson, T Beattie. Emergency Medicine Journal 2005;22(1):p33-36
Affiliations – Paediatric Emergency Research in the United Kingdom & Ireland (PERUKI)
This trial is a two arm, multicentre parallel group, randomised controlled, open label trial comparing intravenous levetiracetam to intravenous phenytoin for the treatment of convulsive status epilepticus (CSE) in children, young people and young adults.
Emergency Treatment with Levetiracetam or Phenytoin in Status Epilepticus in Children (EcLiPSE) – an open label randomised controlled trial